Use of fish trimmings and byproducts in fishmeal and fish oil is a win for aquaculture. But challenges loom, including logistics and economics.
Fisheries improvements projects (FIPs) are an important mechanism for bettering South East Asian fisheries that supply into the aquafeed industry, a new report finds.
This study evaluated the effects of replacing fishmeal and fish oil with a plant-based diet in juvenile and on-growing rainbow trout from first-feeding.
How can the interesting and valuable research on alternate feed ingredients get from the laboratory bench to consumers’ bellies through market mechanisms?
A shift towards crop-based ingredients in shrimp feeds reduces dependency on marine resources but places resource demands onto the land and could impact the nutritional value of shrimp.
At the F3 (fish-free feed) Companies Got Talent event in Burlingame, Calif., last week, alternative (non-marine) aquafeed ingredient companies spoke of decoupling aquaculture from fishmeal and fish oil in their quest for greater sustainability.
A 15-week feeding trial evaluated the replacement of fishmeal with soybean products in the diet of advanced juvenile red drum.
Libby Woodhatch says responsible sourcing and safe raw material production is “vital” if fishmeal and fish oil are to remain credible aquafeed ingredients.
At the Barcelona Seafood Summit, an expert panel discussed a sustainable future for aquafeeds. What stands between us and that future?